ExploreUK is getting a new design. Try the beta site!


ExploreUK home

0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

6 > Image 6 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 5, 1929

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

4 f THE KENTUCKY KERNEL The Sportgraph Sport a la Volley Ball r- (My - HAS WAYMAN GAMAGE TIIOAIASSON) IOt'NI) Conch Harry Oftinnfre 1 looking for Murphy hod Frank Smith, Jolm Ross. Conch Winn had OurtU Sanders and Blrkctt Prlbble. Last season Oamage made a light lineman, Oily Johnson, Hit' n fullback, marking time until n ii3v candidate appeared to Join the list Now three cf immortals mentioned. candidates have appeared from different ou.ces but Mr. Gnmage's search Is only half ended. Which of the three U HIS fullback. Jack Phlpps heads the list. He appeared on Coach Prlbble's freshman team last season. Backing up the line on one team Jack faces his COMMERCE BOARD INSPECTS the campus, construction of new older brother, Tom, In the same posiof proposed tion on another team and thus the Directors of the Lexington Board buildings and locations of Commerce made an inspection buildings were noted by the vis-to- brothers nre fighting It out, possibly In of the University campus Wed- - ltors. The directors were the lunch-nesda- the same vehement manner they fought Physical Improvements on eon guests of President McVey. for the most cover on cold winter nights In childhood. Then, they are mutual rivals of an old nemesis. Otho McElroy, the third candidate, and his Morgan-fiel- d Guerillas battled the Phlpps and their Tomcats to a 0 to 0 tie In high - TOURINGS - ROADSTERS school In a game which was to decide COACHES the scholastic championship of KenOPEN DAY AND NIGHT tucky. Now the "triumvirate" or the Rate 15 Cents Per Mile "eternal triangle" In football remains TTENTIOX TO COLLEGE STUDENTS SPECIAL Intact. One of these three boys will be the "end of the rainbow" for Coach U Gamage next fall when he finishes his search for a fullback. PHONE 7070 MAMMOTH GARAGE 2 SUITS Cleaned and Pressed MEN'S 3 PIECE SUITS Cleaned and PIECE $1.00 HATS Cleaned and Blocked MEN'S TOP COATS Cleaned and $1.25 Pressed $1.25 Pressed 75c TIES Cleaned and 10c Pressed Ladies' Coat Suits Plain Dresses and Coats $1 BECKER 'Cleaners That Satisfy" Phones 6211550 212 S. Lime 1 THE FOOTBALL SITUATION Will Ed Covington Is playing third i base on the baseball team and leaving his moleskins to the care of the "lesserj lights." With the departure of the 11 lustrlous captain from the football fold, I do not hesitate to name Warner Ford as one outstanding ball carrier during the spring football practice. Handicapped during the last two years with an Injured knee which still bothers him, Ford has still turned In two remarkable performance. When the Wildcats upset V. M. I. in 1927 It was Ford who made most of the long runs which contributed to a 25 to 0 victory. In 1928 against Carson-Newma- n, he made one of the longest scoring runs of the season, running 85 yards to a touchdown. If Warner could develop an ability to tackle, part of Coach Gamage's backfield problem would be solved. Cecil Urbanlak, a Pribblelte, bears a remarkable resemblance to Ford in many respects. Both boys run hard, weigh the same and are the same height. Shipwreck Kelly and Drugstore Hahn, Bo Meyer and Carey Spicer comprise two more fine sets of halfbacks. Behind an experienced line any of these backs will be hard to handle. The football squad is the largest in Wildcat history. Give Coach Gamage the same number of players next September 1 with an eligibility stamp on them and the Southern Conference may be electrified by another great team. Coach Pat Devereaux's greatest perplexity appears to center about his pitching staff. By various means the entire staff which rallied around Coach Major last season has dwindled down to nothing. Charley Wert and Lefty McGary were graduated. Raymond Rhoads was killed in an accident last summer. Now Coach Pat has been forced to look over his squad and find the men with the strong arms and see if he can make pitchers out of them. Two of the best prospects obtained in this manner were Will Covington and Paul McBrayer. One or two players from the frosh team of last season have reported for the pitching Job. the gentleman who just coughed, kindly step to the box office . .for a package of Old Golds?" 157 E. HIGH ST. OUR SERVICE IS SANITARY We strive to satisfy every customer Hie Lafayette Hotel Week. A TURN AT BASEBALL $1.50 H. M. DAVIS, Prop. Fourth Annual Hih School Music Tournament to Convene at University Next '1 On Cleaning and Pressing MEN'S Viaduct Barber Shop FESTIVAL TO BE HELD HERE SOON Drive It NEW PRICES? RIDGE CONFERENCE IN JUNE FULMIACK? Studebaker or Erskine YOU KNOW OUR QUALITY Do You Know Our Rldgc mountains of North Carolina, 10 miles from Ashcvlllc. In that cool and inviting atmosphere, a great gathering Is to be held on 5 June for the purpose of studying some of the problems of the dents should attend because Ken- college campus activities. tucky Is rated as pne of the greatest Those students who go from the Southern colleges, and at Blue Ridge University will have the privilege that rating is cither strengthened of staying In the "Kentucky Cabin." or weakened by Kentucky's attendAll students who arc interested in ance. Blue Ridge should call at the "Y" Blue Ridge is located on the Blue ofllce and talk It over. WILL SEND MEN TO BLUE What significance has Blue Rldgc to students? Why should all students try to go to Blue Ridge at n fullback. In the past, Coach least one summer during their stay Ab Klrwnn, and Frank Phlpps. In college? Where is Blue Rldgc located? What arc the expenses? And how long does one get to stay there? These nre some of the questions students ask concerning one of the most inspiring and greatest "get together" points in the south for college students. At Blue Ridge one gets the associations with college men from all Southern colleges. There they get a broad viewpoint of life not to be had elsewhere. University of Kentucky stu- A Rent a Studebaker-- T Friday and Saturday, April 12 and 13, have been set aside for the fourth annual Kentucky high school music festival at the University. Louis Clifton, of the extension department, is in chrage of the festival. District tournaments will be held throughout the state and each finalist in the respective regions will compete in the festival which will be held here. Music departments of all high schools and junior colleges are eligible to send delegations to the meeting. Three bronze plaques will be presented to the winners in the band and orchestra contests. The trophies are given by the music supervisors national conference and the National Bureau for the Advancement of Music. The orchestra and band concerts will take place Saturday. Saturday morning has been set aside for the orchestra contests. At 12:30 all of the bands, including the University band, will march down Rose street to Main, from Rose to Lime, and out Lime back to the University gymnasium. After returning to the gymnasium the mass band will play the Poet and Peasant overtures and On On U. of K. The regular band contests will immediately ensue. Judges for the music contests will be J. Henry Francis, supervisor of music at Charleston, W. Va.; Mark Hlndsley, director of Indiana University band, and Elmer G. Sulzer, of the Uni7 versity. Lexington, Ky. Attractive private dining rooms for student parties. Special prices and personal supervision for luncheons, dinners and banquets. Music by the Lafayette Orchestra. ' LEN SHOUSE Jr., Mgr. MOORE-DISHO- N Poultry Company WATER and LIME FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES UNIVERSITY' EMPLOYS TWO ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS Two men nave been offered positions as assistant instructors of public school service at the University and will come here next semester to assume their duties, it was announced by authorities Saturday. The new professors are Maurice F. Seay, principal of Danville high school, and Paul D. Gard, teacher in the Louisville high school. While working here the two men will take courses toward their Ph. D. degrees. Professor Seay Is a graduate of Transylvania College. Fresh Meats Eggs and Poultry PHONE 7900 ' , wOf course, I have never said just those words from the stage hut in all kindness I have ofteu wanted to offer this friendly help to some poor fellow whose cough was interrupting the show and spoiling the en joyiueut of those around him. Drink "A year or so ago, the makers of OLD GOLD rati some ads uu the disturbing effect of coughing in theatres. As au actor, I was grateful for those ads. I am more grateful now that OLD COLD has invited stage folk to help them bring 'first aid' information to our unhappy friends the 'theatre-coughers- Delicious and Refreshing P4$c Am .' "My own advice is that prevention is the best aid. The kind of prevention tbat smoking OLD COLDS gives. Harsh tobacco irritates the throat, and that causes coughing. Chaugiug to OLD COLDS soothes the throat and removes the cause of the 'cough tickle.1 " ' the fellow that shouts. "Kill the umpire!' loudest, usually wouldn't hurt A FLEA. ORDINARILY HE'S JUST GOTTEN ALL HOT AND BOTHERED AND NEEDS cough in Why not a a t2""' SKWaffl VRv m:::7rT NOTHING CKOUCIIO M AKX oftheFourM.r.Urotb. Millions have found that this pure drink ol natural flavors, with its delicious taste and cool carload? cold uiiblihu to insure that lioiiej-liL- e AND THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES. ciKarcltt'B are Mended from jir.AKT.LEAF l toltuci-o- , ihe (incut Nuluro fjmuit. fur sllkl-iit-Bunci thu heart of the tobuccu of mid-Jul- y lluut. Mellowed extru long in u tempi-ratiin- ; OLl SO MUCH AS AN COCA-COL- after-sens- e of refreshment, makes a little minute long enough for a big rest. The one who pauses to binootlmc3. A AyP WL'- - refresh himself laughs at the overheated fellow. On )uur Uadlo , . , OLD GOLU I'AUL Will I KM AN IIOL'lt . . . I'.ul tt lilltm.u, Klug of Jau, wlih LI. rum. .lrle urclir.lra, kruiika.u I be OLD (;i)LI) liour ctcry Turada, from ) l.i 10 I1, M,, lU.n ru Suudard Time, Tho urlurL ofCuluuibl llruadlmtlug by.lrw. Co., Atlanta, IH3 Ga. MILLION K DAY cat a chocolate, light an Old Gold, - and enjoy both! Q . LorlHard Co., tUl. 1760 IT HAD TO B t GOOD t TO YOU CAN'T BEAT THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES GET WHERE; IT IS 4